Publications

Publications in 2019 of type Chapter

Filter by Year: All, 2019, 2018, 2017, 2016, 2015, 2014, 2013, 2012, 2011, 2010, 2009, 2008,
Filter by Type: All, Book, Article, Chapter, Conference Proceedings, Edited Conference Proceedings, Master Thesis, Bachelor Thesis, Technical Report, Miscellaneous,
Filter by Language: All, English, German,

    2019

    • Philipp Meyer, Franz Korf, Till Steinbach, and Thomas C Schmidt. Simulation of Mixed Critical In-vehicular Networks. In: Recent Advances in Network Simulation. Pages 317—345, 2019, Springer,
      [Abstract], [Online], [ArXiv], [Bibtex]

      Future automotive applications ranging from advanced driver assistance to autonomous driving will largely increase demands on in-vehicular networks. Data flows of high bandwidth or low latency requirements, but in particular many additional communication relations will introduce a new level of complexity to the in-car communication system. It is expected that future communication backbones which interconnect sensors and actuators with Electronic Control Units (ECUs) in cars will be built on Ethernet technologies. However, signaling from different application domains demands for network services of tailored attributes, including real-time transmission protocols as defined in the Time-Sensitive Networking (TSN) Ethernet extensions. These Quality of Service (QoS) constraints will increase network complexity even further. Event-based simulation is a key technology to master the challenges of an in-car network design. This chapter introduces the domain-specific aspects and simulation models for in-vehicular networks and presents an overview of the car-centric network design process. Starting from a domain-specific description language, we cover the corresponding simulation models with their workflows and apply our approach to a related case study for an in-car network of a premium car.

      @InCollection{    mkss-smcin-19,
        author        = {Meyer, Philipp and Korf, Franz and Steinbach, Till and
                        Schmidt, Thomas C},
        title         = {Simulation of Mixed Critical In-vehicular Networks},
        booktitle     = {Recent Advances in Network Simulation},
        year          = 2019,
        pages         = {317--345},
        publisher     = {Springer},
        url           = {https://link.springer.com/chapter/10.1007/978-3-030-12842-5_10},
        eprinttype    = {arxiv},
        eprint        = {1808.03081},
        abstract      = {Future automotive applications ranging from advanced
                        driver assistance to autonomous driving will largely
                        increase demands on in-vehicular networks. Data flows of
                        high bandwidth or low latency requirements, but in
                        particular many additional communication relations will
                        introduce a new level of complexity to the in-car
                        communication system. It is expected that future
                        communication backbones which interconnect sensors and
                        actuators with Electronic Control Units (ECUs) in cars will
                        be built on Ethernet technologies. However, signaling from
                        different application domains demands for network services
                        of tailored attributes, including real-time transmission
                        protocols as defined in the Time-Sensitive Networking (TSN)
                        Ethernet extensions. These Quality of Service (QoS)
                        constraints will increase network complexity even further.
                        Event-based simulation is a key technology to master the
                        challenges of an in-car network design. This chapter
                        introduces the domain-specific aspects and simulation
                        models for in-vehicular networks and presents an overview
                        of the car-centric network design process. Starting from a
                        domain-specific description language, we cover the
                        corresponding simulation models with their workflows and
                        apply our approach to a related case study for an in-car
                        network of a premium car.},
        langid        = {english}
      }